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Located 10 km southwest of the centre of the city, is the Copernicus Airport Wrocław (WRO). It is the main international gateway into the city and has one passenger terminal and one cargo terminal.
Transit to and from the city is by bus, taxi, or car rental.
Located in western Poland, along the banks of the Oder River, the city has had a most turbulent history during which it was passed repeatedly between a number of countries and several kingdoms before that.
Despite its past, the city has been able to rebuild itself and emerge rich in culture, architecture and ethnic diversity.
A city rich in Polish culture, Wrocław has a lot to explore and take in. From its Gothic Old Town Hall with its astronomical clock, to the Market Square with its modern fountain and beautiful townhouses along its fringes, to the banks of the lovely Oder River and more.
The oldest part of the city, Ostrów Tumski, known in English as Cathedral Island, used to be an island between branches of the Ode River. One of the most historically significant parts of Wrocław, this peaceful and relaxing location across the river has a high concentration of religious buildings. Access to the area is by the Piaskowy Bridge, which will lead you into this pretty and quaint quarter which has a church at almost every corner and is illuminated by ancient gas lamps at night.
Authentic Polish food is quite cheap, delicious and usually served in large portions. There are dishes for vegans, vegetarians and meat eaters alike.
Some of the dishes you would likely come across in the city of Wrocław include, podpłomyk a popular baked dish of flat bread, made with honey, cheese or ham.
There’s also paczki, which are similar to doughnuts and usually eaten on the last Thursday before the beginning of Lent, usually known as Tlusty Czwartek, or Fat Thursday.
A popular dessert to try would be the Polish cheesecake, sernik, made from delicious curd cheese.